A very powerful method of improving the composition of photos is the use of lines. Properly used, lines can significantly increase the impact of images. In the art of photography, we often use diagonal lines to draw the viewer's eye through the photograph. Diagonal lines also create points of interest where they intersect with other lines within the image.
Everyone will be able to share their screens. Bring a few photos to share. and hear other members' comments.
In photography today, a high-key image is one that is almost entirely very bright with very little or no dark shadows present. This is usually a creative decision made by the photographer, in order to create a certain mood in the image. A bright, "airy" image most often creates a light, pleasant mood, as opposed to a dark, shadowy image that most often creates a dramatic, romantic, or even scary mood.
Bokeh comes from the Japanese word boke (ボケ), which means "blur" or "haze", or boke-aji, the "blur quality." Bokeh is pronounced BOH-Kə or BOH-kay.
Bokeh is defined as “the effect of a soft out-of-focus background that you get when shooting a subject, using a fast lens, at the widest aperture, such as f/2.8 or wider.” Simply put, bokeh is the pleasing or aesthetic quality of the out-of-focus blur in a photograph.